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20121101
20121130
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Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)
apparently idolized david letterman as a child. and he had the opportunity to have david letterman on his show. he's from brooklyn originally. that's actually, his cake said "late night with david letterman." he had a license plate on his car that said, late night. look at that. so, big, big deal for jimmy kimmel. he gets to interview david letterman on his show. he is usually in l.a. but he is in brooklyn. it was preplanned. he gets here, of course, hurricane sandy hits. >> totally coincidental. planned for months. obviously, jimmy is from brooklyn. tapes the show out west. compared to having letterman on his show when letterman had carson on his show. everyone in the business has an idol. dave is one of jimmy's. >> yours, yours, we got to find out. >> we have more news coming up. stay with us, everybody. >> we have more news coming up. stay with us, everybody. follow the wings. you disgust me. prove it. enough is enough. d-con no view, no touch trap snaps to kill instantly. no looking, no touching. d-con. get out. [ female announcer ] charmin ultra soft is so soft you'll have to remind
'll be right back. >>> that's 9 news for tonight. it's friday, right? >> not yet. >>> letterman is next. good fight, everybody.
review. >> that is our broadcast for tonight. thanks for being here. >> david letterman is next. we will see you tomorrow. good night.
on letterman, they get attacked for that. but, in fact, that's the only way to reach folks. >> rose: and they believe it humanized them to do that. >> but they can not get -- it's very hard to exercise presidential leadership in the classic sense in a culture that is so incredibly atomized. >> i don't think i agree with that. so if you look at what's happened over i would say the last 30 or 40 years is power has become centralized in washington. in the white house each white house i've covered is more insular and centralized than the one before and it's a relatively small number of people in the west wing. in congress it's more centralized. in the house much more centralized in the speaker's office. in the senate much more centralized in the leadership. so i do think if you got say an obama and a boehner and a romney or a reid together with a relatively small number of people you could exercise serious presidential leadership even with all the other things going on in the country. >> tom and then jon. go ahead, tom. >> i'll just add to david's point. when jon meacham 20 years from n
. >>> on the funny side of things, nbc news anchor brian williams sat down with funny man david letterman to talk about the election in a serious way. >> this was a campaign targeting really specifically targeting reading the census, going after a demographic, the engine room in chicago with all these mass whizes deciding how do we win this thing? they went after specific groups, counties, neighborhoods, precinct captains. this was math. it was ground game. >> last night, though, south park had a different explanation for how the president won the election. voter fraud. and eric cartman tries to steal the election. >> look at you possibly having a room that could change the outcome of the election. >> pretty sweet, huh? >> this is breaking election news. hold that phone. the election may be over, but rumors are running rampant that hundreds of thousands of ballots for mitt romney were stolen. >> cartman is always up to no good. >> and an election special, a special edition of the song you can't dub this. ♪ thank you for blessing me with a mind to run and to defeat ♪ ♪ feels good when you kn
or the letterman show, something like that. >> one of the things that is change in all this, when "nightline" began in march 1980, you had, you didn't have the letterman show yet on cbs. they would rerun some old cop drama, but among the three programs, the tonight show, the cop drama and "nightline," we had 70% of all the homes watching television at 11:30 p.m. 70%. these days, the tonight show, "nightline," and the letterman show are likely to have 25%. that's what's happened because what you didn't have 35 years ago was cable, satellite, you know, the internet. and all of those things have diluted the importance and the reach of the network. >> so maybe twilight is too soft a word? [laughter] >> no. because you still have, even though it's only 25%, the evening newscasts, for example. among the three of them i suspect they still have between 15 and 20 million viewers every night. >> more than that. 20-25 million. >> when you and i were reporting from the state department, it was 40 million, 50 million. i mean, i think cronkhite alone probably had about 20 million people. >> every night. that cer
for that appetite common and it wouldn't not have been born. >> you did not have the tonight show or the letterman show. >> i will tell you something that has changed enormously. when nightline began in march of 1980, you did not have the letterman show yet on cbs. they would be run some old and trauma, but among the three programs, but tonight show, the cop drama, and nightline we had 70% of homes watching television at 11:00 at night. these days they are lucky to have 25%. that is what happened because what you did not have 35 years ago was cable, satellite the internet, and all of those things have diluted the importance and the reach of the network. >> maybe twilight is too soft. >> you still have evening newscasts. among the three of them, i suspect we have between 15 million and 20 million viewers. it was 50 million. cronkite alone probably have about 20 million people. >> that certainly is true. the responsibilities of journalism to democracy and to our society. i want you to talk about about a little bit more. i want you to explain why there is this connection between the flow of news and
called it too soon. last night brian williams went on david letterman and they had fun poking fun at karl rove. >> we have probably the best guys in the business. and our guys were not willing to make a call early. went into last night -- we went into last night -- >> the call was made about 11:12. >> did you see what happened? what karl rove did. after the call -- oh, buddy -- i -- what about florida? we haven't even -- huh -- somebody said -- send that gal down to -- hey! [ applause ] i saw it and it sounded just like -- sounded just like that. >> bill: the big story this morning, read it somewhere where karl rove, the best that he could do yesterday, he called up all of his big donors and he says well, you have to take some real pride that if you hadn't put in those hundreds of millions of dollars it wouldn't have been as close as it was. that's his fallback position. >> gee thanks! >> bill: i'm glad i gave you $100 million. >> heck of a job rovey. >> bill: we're going to analyze the election a little closer to
'm being told that's not accurate. >> vice president joe biden doing david letterman's top 10 list last night. >>> two very big and very different movies opens today. the animated film called wreck it ralph hits theaters. our film critic liked it and gave if a four and a half out of five. >> also, flight starring denzel washington opens today. kevin says it's already gaining oscar buzz, but the screening was canceled because of hurricane sandy. he'll see it tomorrow morning, and you can catch his review on twitter. >> two good ones. >> i want to see both of those. >> i do, too. >> i'd love to see them boeing this weekend. >> why not? >> things always come up. but i'm going to try. >> we'll expect a progress report monday. >> i will give you one. >>> still ahead, the redskins take on the panthers this weekend, as two heisman winners face off at fed ex field. >> that's not the only game to get excited about. d.c. united opens up on their home turf. the team president joins us live when fox 5 morning news continues. it's 8:24. [ minto ] you know, those ads saying mitt romney would ban all
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)

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